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It is a very traditional and home-like Korean hanok accommodation. The en-suite room is suitable for family with small children who wants to experience staying in a traditional Korean hanok. The owner Mr Lee is very friendly, helpful and welcoming. You get to mix and...More
The guest house is like my second home. stay here everytime when I visit Seoul. The host is a warm, friendly and chatty guy. location is superb. 5mins walk to the the station and it's not difficult to find food ard this area. try once...More
I have been to Seoul more than 5 times but had never had the chance to experience staying in a Hanok. After researching and speaking to friends who have stayed at a Hanok, I found Namhyundang Guesthouse. Located near Jongno-ro and Anguk, Namhyundang is between...More
The guesthouse is located centrally in Seoul, about 5 minutes walk from Jongno-ro metro station with food stalls along the way. You can get to places like Insa-dong, Gyeongbokgung and Bukchon on foot. Everywhere else is only a couple of metro stops away, very accessible....More
We stayed in Namhyundang Guesthouse from 27-29 December, and I must stay its quite an amazing experience.
We were initially quite worried that the Hanok would be spartan and without central heating, it being a traditional guesthouse after all. All our fears were allayed the...More
US$70 - US$113 (Based on Average Rates for a Standard Room)
Star rating provided by Expedia.
Number of rooms
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Nestled between Jongno and Samcheongdong, this small neighborhood offers a crash course in various aspects of Korean culture. Rows of shops display traditional Korean goods such as pottery and earthenware, crafts, fans, and more, making it a popular spot for souvenir shopping. The Ssamziegil shopping complex in particular has become a local institution for its unique spiral layout and the many boutique shops
inside that sell handmade crafts and goods. This is the perfect neighborhood to sample a range of Korean dishes, with vegetarian Korean temple cuisine restaurants being a popular draw, but street food carts are just as famous. As a top tourist destination, crowds can swell, particularly on weekends, but you can find some rest and respite in one of the private art galleries or grab a cup of Korean tea in a tea house – many of which are located in beautifully renovated traditional Korean homes.